What to know about what you don’t know you know. #1: Intuition is very efficient—if you don't overthink it.
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A mind-body approach to anger management
Bernard Golden, Ph.D.
Your envy tells you more about you than it does about the target of you envy. Gain an understanding of envy and distinguish between benign and destructive anger.
Learn to identify specific ways in which an insecure attachment style can leave you prone to anger.
While time-out has been used by parents for many years, it can have many unexpected negative impact-unless it follows the guidelines offered in a recent study.
We need to once again cultivate a capacity to compromise—as one major strategy for conflict resolution. It is not
hyperbolic to suggest that our survival depends on it.
Many of us are held hostage by our past—some by our future—and others with the present. However, our capacity to flexibly envision our future can enrich living in the present.
Without being aware of it, the need to please can arouse the very conflict we may be trying so hard to avoid.
Parents and mental health providers too often overlook the negative impact of sibling bullying. It needs to be recognized and addressed.
How does viewing your partner or yourself as a parent diminish your relationship? Recognizing this tendency can help you to be more fully present with your partner and yourself.
Could denied anger be contributing to your emotional discomfort? You may have a problem with anger even if you never become aggressive.
You may intuitively sense that anger can disrupt you sleep. Now, expanding research indicates that a sleep deficit fosters anger and irritability.
A look at some of the distinctions between mindfulness meditation and psychotherapy and how they can complement each other.
Almost all of us are at times self-critical. It is a much more serious concern, to mind and body, when it reflects and contributes to self-directed anger.
Without self-reflection we may become hostage to our immediate feelings, making choices that do not reflect what we truly find meaningful.
Blaming others for how we manage our anger may feel good in the short-term—but it is powerfully disempowering overall.
Both nature and nurture influence our tendency for anger. Your attitudes regarding these influences can
also determine your commitment to cultivate practices in healthy anger.
While anger can empower us in constructive ways, chronic anger reflects a loss of power in the long-term.
What is the real impact of using physical punishment for discipline? And, why more compassionate approaches should be practiced.
The challenges female attorneys face in the courts form a microcosm of our attitudes toward female anger expression.
When might your competitive drive be fueled by the anger and shame associated with social comparison? And, how can you cultivate healthier competition?
While men are prone to act on their anger, woman tend to renounce it. What are some of the specific challenges women face in dealing with anger?
How can you best respond when your partner's anger is escalating?
Have you noticed the display of healthy anger that just occurred this weekend?
Do you harbor unrealistic expectations of your intimate partner? Recognizing them can open you to a more meaningful and rewarding relationship.
Still having trouble letting go of anger? Doing so may require you to go deeper.
How can we help victims of sexual harassment feel safer about addressing their pain?
How often is your anger a go-to reaction to discomfort with underlying self-doubt? Distinguish between destructive and positive self-doubt to help you curtail anger arousal.
Being mindful to be an empathic parent can be extremely challenging. Doing so can powerfully impact how you and your child manage anger.
How you can reduce being prone to anger at home, in your relationship or in your daily life? Being a witness to your past pain is essential for meeting this challenge.
Looking for strategies to help curb your anger arousal? Try practicing B.E.A.R.
Cultivate your capacity to be mindful and you enhance your ability to respond to rather than react to anger.
Bernard Golden, Ph.D., is the founder of Anger Management Education and author of Overcoming Destructive Anger: Strategies That Work.